The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts on June 9, 1896 · 7
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The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts · 7

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Tuesday, June 9, 1896
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I i 1 I. II 11 I )f '4 'I 1. I. I I. e :y le r. to re 111 Lel tit- Leh In be tea Ion too tot of ins 8 I IA Ic carith ate 1 rq' the' Tolicco Habit is ,, ,' ' 'Bãco-Curo.. q on't Stop Tobacco Suddenly. BacoCuro Notify You When to , Stop." These are the Words of , a Cure, Not a Substitute. , , Baco-Curo is recognized by the medical profession as the only scientific, vegetable and harmless cure. It Is not guilty of the absurdity of in: fisting that the user of tobacco stop of his own will and then take the remedy. It he can stop why bother with a remedy at all? Baco-Curo was the first to give an . , I Iron-Clad Written Guarantee to cure , !the tobacco habit in any form. or to trefund the money with 10 per cent. ,interest. A free booklet and a large sheet of , ilestimonials, the genuine character of which is attested by disinterested , and prominent bankers, will be sent Ito any one who asks. From thou- sands of grateful endorsements the following Is chosen: - Used Tobacco Forty YearsCured by Baco Curo and Oained Thirty Pounds. , From hundreds of testimonials, the originals of which are on file and open to inspection, the following is !presented: Clayton. Nevada Co., Ark., Jan. 28. ' Eureka Chemical & Mfg. Co., La Crosse,- Wis.Gentlemen: For 40 years I used tobacco in all its forms. - For 2a years of that time I was a , great sufferer from general debility and heart disease. For 15 years I e- tried to quit. but couldn't. I took , various remedies, among others "No,' To-Bar," "The Indian Tobacco Anti' 'dote,' 'Double Chloride of Gold," etc., etc. ' tut none of them did me the least bit of good. Finally, however, I purchased a box of your "Baco-Curo" and it has entirely cured me of the habit in all its forms, and I pave increased 30 pounds in weight and am relieved from all the numerous aches and pains of body and 'mind. I could write a quire of paper upon my changed feelings and condi.. tion. Yours respectfully, P. H. MARBURY, , - :rastor C. P. Church, Clayton, Ark. Sold by all druggists at $1.00 per , 'box: three boxes (30 days' treatment), - , $2.50, with written guarantee or sent , direct upon receipt of price. Write for booklet and proofs. Eureka Chemical & Mfg. Co., La Crosse, Wis., - and Boston, Mass. FITCHBURG, June 8As a result of the attempted suicide by Antoine Mar, tin of Franklin road, Saturday, the story of the elopement of his daughter has come ko light. It appears Viet Martin was influenced to attempt his rash deed by the effect the elopement had upon him. Accordingto the story of Mrs John E. , I1her. 17 Cherry st her husband and Miss Martin, aged about 20, left this city together shortly alter 210011 Memorial days and it is thought that they have gone to Canada. Miner had told his 'wife, his brother and sister, the two latter boarding with him, to get ready for Whalom. He left the house shortly be, fore 12, and has not yet returned. They waited until after 2 p in, when they 'o 7 gave up hOpes of going to the lake that 'afternoon, Mrs Miner did not know that her hus- -band had eloped until the following Sunday, when the father of the Martin girl came to the house and told her. ' The father told her alse that Mr Miner , has paid attentions to Miss Martin for the last year. He represented himself as a single man. Two months ago Mr Miner did something at which the senior 'Martin took offense, and he ordered , Miner to leave the house. He has never been there since. Miner had a good position in a shoe shop on North et. He left a notice saying that he had a job in Greenfield. 41111 I sue MOO 'of E ONLY CURE, , ELOPED WITH A MARRIED MAN. Attempted Suicide by Antoine Martin of Franklin Road, Caused by the Action ' of His Daughter. SECRET TDHliC VERB. The World Has Waited a -Thousand Years for This. - "Proclaim it to all the ,,world .4at you have the-secret of perfect health for men; -of torver over distease weakness...and decay;. of Glomanhooll Write it, talk it, Iptin,gP it, shout it till all these...lama's brecks are4aved I" So writes, a happy man fresh from the Slough of bespond. -Well, the discovery has been pro. tlahned. but men are slow to believe. The way Is open to inquire, to in, testi gate. Why will not everyman do so? There is a simple way to cure at !Lome all those baneful effects of the of youth and the excesses of - later years which blast the lives cf ;multitudes of men. There is a way to regain strength Zost by disease, overwork and worry. 'A way to secure and retain the ' !abilities sacrificed to dissipattowto ' lobe glad again after suffering an !latonement." A. way to repair drains on the eye., tern that sap the vitality. 'A. way to replace nervousness, klread and despondency with courage rand self-respect. A way to give full strength, de-- ' lvelopment and tone to every portion tt the body. -,, A way to remove every obstacle to happy and fruitful married life. All this is clearly shown in a little 'Medical work recently published. It 'Is not a book for general circulation, 'being purely medical and scientific and for men only who need advice aid aid. - How to get it: Write to the Erie liedical Company, Niagara Street, lank), N. Y., say you read the arta. ttle in this paper, and ask them to ' 'send you the book called "Complete lianhood, and the Way to Attain It." ffhey will send one copy entirely tee, in a plain sealed wrapper, to eV man who writes for It in good faith. reluttetnit ,01116111TIIRED. 111:I'MrDO Made a well Man of -?-bk I I NDAPO 14o, 10 bkoir ql nil, Obits? eo, Hif1000 REMEDY . Or PViblYCLIITIIK A lit t X - 31Est a, t-li c in ISO II Y. Cures all 1141 IS;;. .Lerst ips Loi,,,O, ailing Memory, V.6t13,31oeins,eness.ete enumed :1' I" shup,,,, alai quioitly but sorcit restore!' ,t4o,,,t aithead to of ii or voung. Et181 y carried ,aV poet, ot Prioe COW tt package. fiik tot. p,ft,Ilf,:ls 14 wirten cultrutitee to Core OP m a na. I. ton't buy an im s itation, Inist on b . ,41,,bAP it your druggist has not got Itt lt, Atit.,,..!'n al ,a i pretiaid. Oriental Medicts litit,'".t 801 in Boston by i.S. C. Gotalwin & 0., P16,1.1ntver-st , Weeks & Potter, 360 WnsisinOont 'fis.,iutt,.r...iirk.,i iury. 637 Wtothington-st.. arid Ir. T. . a Co.. or. Court c nd kio werd-ate STAYING UP HI011. Cincinnati Gathers in Another Game. Cleveland Follows Suitt but the Phi Hies Fiht Hari Pittsburg lleats Brooklyn by Killen's Work. Anson is Not Feeling So Well About His Team. Rain Frei-nits the Games at Boston and Baltimore. YESTERDAY'S LEAGUE GAMES. Attendance Cineinaati 6, New York 3 . 1 700 Pittsburg 9, Brooklyn 0 2 000 Washington 12, Chicago 1 ........ 1.100 Cleveland 8, Philadelphia 7 8,058 Baltimore-Loutsvills ..... Bo in BostoseSt Louis ... Rain National League Standing. Won Cincinnati 2S Cleveland Baltimore .24 'Philadelphia 23 Boston ..... , 23 Washington 21 Pittsburg --le Chicago Brooklyn New York ,.1,3 St Louis Ad Louisville 10 Cincinnatis Beat New Yorks, Ehret Getting Perfect Support. NEW YORK, June 8In the Cincinnatis Buck Ewing can boast of quite a ball team this year. The men play with harmony, energy and skill. and will take quite a beating. Team play at the bat has been drilled into the nine to such an extent that the run getting at the Polo grounds this afternoon was the result of science principally, and was alao coupled with errors. Three of Cincinnati's six runs today were due to the neatest kind of bunting and the sharpest base running. Clarke pitched a smart game, holding the Ohio crowd down to seven hits. but his field support was ragged, and the New Yorks gave such a painful exhibition of batting that he could not hope for victory. His real effectiveness can be Seen in the fact that 19 men were retired at first base, 18 of them on ground balls. It was good intielding, too, but George Davis made one error that cost two runs, and another bungle by his namesake in left was directly responsible for two more. In short, the New Yorks were outplayed at all points. Red Ehret, who cannot be rated as a first-class pitcher, was in the points for the visitors, and. to use the language of O. tire-eating crank, his delivery should have been killed. The New Yorks did not go at him with the nerve and dash that bring safe hits, and some of the men, notably Connaughton, Clarke and Harry Davis, showed little or no judgment in hitting at bad balls, when with a little more patience they might have received their bases. The Cincinnatis played an errorless game in the field and had loads of ginger. Eddie Burke, farnier Vaughn and Buck Ewing, all favorites on former New York teams. received a warm welcome. Burke fielded in old-style form and his friends in the 2-cent seats showed that they had not forgotten the boy by cheering him enthusiastically after he had cracked a two-bagger in the seventh. Buck was lively for a veteran anti guyed the spectators good-naturedly as he saw victory coming his way. Vaughn caught splendid balls his throwing being terrific. Henderson's umpiring caused no end of fault finding. The Cincinnatis went to the plate first and made two runs when they should have been. blanked. Eddie Burke was thrown out by Connaughton and Hoy rapped a single to right. The "dummy' stole second after Miller had filed to Bill Clark. McPhee then sent an easy fly to Harry Davis, who znisjudged, muffed and fumbled the ball, Hoy scoring and McPhee reaching second. Ewing's single brought in "Bid." Irwin opened the second with a two-bagger to right center and went to third on G. Davis' great one-hand stop and throw that retired Vaughn. Ehret's fly to Tiernan enabled Irwin to score. Hoy began the third with his second safe hit and was advanced to third. which was left uncovered by G. Davis in order to field Miller's sacrifice bunt. Hoy came in on McPhee's fly to Harry Davis. The New Yopke in their half hung up two runs aft eir two were out. Harry Davis began with four balls and Farrell sacrificed. Dad Clarke struck out just as Davis stole third. Van Haltren received a present and G. Davis shot a single to the left, bringing in the first run. Tiernan then drove another base bit to right, sending Van in. Cincinnati's two runs in the seventh were gifts. Smith took a base on balls and Irwin sacrificed. Clark's throw to third caught Smith by two yards, but George Davis dropped the ball. Vaughn singled and Smith scored, the former being advanced on Ebret's sacrifice. Burke then cracked one to left that got away fium H. Davis, Vaughn scoring. The New Yorks made a little brace., but only one run resulted. Clarke singled as a starter and Harry Davis struck out. arrell accepted a base on balls and ad Clarke freed big Bill at third. oii Van lialtren's single Farrell scored. The score: CINCENNATI AD It 1111 TB PO A E Burke I ........ 5 0 1 3 2 0 0 Hoy m --a..., 4 2 2 2 2 0 0 Miller r .---". 2 0 0 0 1 0 0 McPhee 2 ...... 8 1 0 0 8 1 0 Lwing1.......-4011810 Smith s ......... 8 1 0 0 1 3 0 Irwin 3 3 1 2 8 2 1 0 Vaughn a ......... 4 1 1 1 7 2 0 Earet p -.4000120 HOLDING THEIR LEAD. Totals .. -82 6 7 NEW YORK Van lialtren in .. 8 1 1 0 Davis 3 4 0 8 Tlerran r 8 0 1 Gleason 2 4 0 1 Conraughton 4 U 0 W Clark 1 4 0 1 II Davis 1 8 1 0 Farrell - 2 1 0 NV 11 Clark p 4 0 0 Lot 15 13 15 IT 19 23 22 24 29 32 7 1021100 11100 8815 '2 1 13 0 0 11040 O 0100 111310 O 0101 O 0111 O 0010 pABST'S MILWAUKEE BEER. pAqST'S MILWAUKEE BEER. pABST'S MILWAUKEE BEER. Richly worth repeating. The most healthful spring tonic for anybody anywhere is Pabst's "Best." Those -who buy it come back for more. L. SPEIDEL & Co., New England Headquarters, 2 to 6 Water St BOSTON. Pc' t won .651 .649 .634 .805 .575 .525 .4ST .47T .483 .428 .293 .22u 0 0 4 0 0 0 1 0 0 1 1 1 1 0 8 7 7 27 1 4 Innings 2 8 4 5 0 7 8 9 Cincinnati 1 0 0 0 2 0 0-- 6 Earned runs, Cincinnati 2. Three-base bit, Burke. Two-bass hit, Irwin. Sacrifice bits, Miller, McPhee, Irwin. Stolen bases, Hoy 2, Miller, Ewing, G. Davis, Ii. Davis. First base on balls. by W. n. Clark, Miiier, Smith, by Ebret, Van Ilaltren. Tiernan, Davis. First bass on errors, Cincinnati 2. Passed ball, Farrell. Struck out, by W. 11. Clark, Ebret. by I 1 )-1 SI bl 11 ts1 1 , g:J- t1 0 I tri ti 24 Tta1s CS CHICAGO Everett 3 4 Dahleu Lange in 4.. - Ansou I 4 Ryan r 4 I of-eker 3 Pfttrier 2 1eFa1l9rd I I c l'arkfx 2 Ehret. Van Haltren,. W. Clark, H. PRIIS 2, W. H. Clark. Double plays, McPhee had It lwtnitt Connaughton and W. Clark. Umpire, Hentivt son.. Time lh 5tIm. Attendance 1700, Pittsburg 9, Brooklyn.O. BROOKLYN, ,Inne 8The Brooklyn were abut out today. Pittsburg turned 'the trick. Killen pitched a great game, allowing the home team only four scattering hit s. including a triple ba,gger by Anderson. Kennedy was hit hard from the start and was knocked out of the box in the fourth. Payne, who raplaead him in the fifth, did good work. The Sere: Virrslit:IIG ATI It Bit TB PO A E E &Lath 5 I 1 1 4 Q Ety ...... 5 0 2 2 1 3 0 stensel 5 1 2 6 0 Beekiey 1 4 1 1 0 11 1 0 Biertauer IS a 2 2 o 8 0 i waloran r 5 1 U u 3 0 0 SmItb 3 5 2 8 8 3 2 0 sugd311 4.1 5 2 2 2 2 2 0 p 3 LI 0 0 1 3 0 Totals 42 9 18 1 5 2T 12 0 ItitooKLYS In 4 Jones r I Audersou r 2 Lachance 1 4 1:o rorti n 8 4 Shindle 8 4 ,Nicearthy 2 S hod) 2 2 Burrell c 2 KelitletiV p 1 Payue p - 2 g o o o 0 o o 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 i o 1 0 -- Totals - 2.3 0 4 6 27 10 4 Innings ....1 2 p 4 8 0 7 0 Pittsburg o 2 7 o 0 0-1 9 Earned rune. Plitibutg 2. notne run.19tensol. Three-base hits, Beekley, Andersk,ri. Two-b.. hit. :Stenzel. Sacrifice 'bit, Killen. gten WA's. E. Smith. Sugden. First bose on balls, by Killen, McCarthy. Burrell, tiboch.. First bass on errors, Pittsburg 2. Hit by pitcred ball,. by Payne, liecitl.y. Wild pitch, Konnedy. Struck out, by Rnnedy, Beckley 2. 'pipit Pitue lb 511u. Attendant 20u10. Cleveland 8, Philadelphia 7. PHILADELPHIA, June 8The Phillo,st to Cleveland today, in a 1G-inning contest, prinripally through errors by Sullivan and Nash. Young waS batted hard throughout, but his brIlliInt Fupport saved a number of runs. Cuppe pitchtd the 10th inning. Trtylor pitched tvell but had poor suport. Burkett, Zimmer, Hulen and Grady batted hard, and McKean, Chills auti McAleer did the bet nehltng. The eoore: cl,EVELAND AB It BR TB Bnri:ett 1 , 5 Chi Ithi 2 4 1 0 0 MeKe(ut 3 0 it 1 4 Teheau 1 0 1 1 1 Zimmer e 4 3 3 Blake .., 5 0 0 0 McAleer m 5 1 2 4 McGarr 3 8 1 0 0 Yowl p 4 0 0 0 0Connor 1 0 1 1 OuPPY P 0 0 0 0 Patted for Young In the Ithh. 1411LADELPIIIA Hulett 5 2 4 Sullivan ru 4 1 2 lielehanty 1 5 1 2 Thompson r 5 1 2 Prouthers 1 4 1 2 Hallman 2 , 0 0 Grady 5 1 i3 Nash 3 5 Q 0 Taylor p . 5 0 0 0 4) 0 - THE BOSTON DAILY GLOBE--TUESDAY, A 3 '4 a too O 10- 1 0 o 2 2 2 0 1 0 O 2 0 1 1 2 8 ? 2 2 8 PO 2 0 7 33 g 0 A E 0 0 5 I g 0 0 O 0 0 5 0 0 1 1 0 O 8 0 0 0 O 0 0 1 () o o o o o o o 10 Totals --Ad 8 13 10 80 1 G 1 5 2 '2 1 r 3 0 2 2 3 00 2 100 2 8 0 1 0 5 g 0 7 4 1 0 4 1 1 0 030 Totals 43 7 15 23 IQ 9 5 innings 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 ClevtlAnd 0 1 0 3 2 Q 0 1 Philadelphia ...1 0 0 0 0 0 5 0 1 7 Earned nu-te. Clevaiund 4, Ph1lati491)14 3. Howe rusk Grady. S11,a2 aritev.t "Nieenti. Three-base lilt, McAleer. Two-takie hits, fli. , Grady. Saoritlee hit, Sullivan. Stolen Fast, littlen., Ivelehanty 2, Burkett- Plist baso, on halls. by Young. Brunthers by et11)1Yt 1 Hulen, Sullivan, by' Taylor, Childs 2, Dolmen, Pirst base on error. Cleveland 2, Phtladelptia. Hit by pitched bell, by Young, lailehanty. Struck out, by Young. Sullivan, Nash. by TayCblida 2 ' Zitinter, Young. Double play McKean and 'Plibeau 2. Umpire, Hurst. Time 25rn. Attendance tog53. Washington 12, Chicago 1 WASHINGTON, June 8The WashIngtons pla,yed the best game of the season here. today, and eantly beat the Chicagos. Mercer started to pitch. but In the first Inning a line hit from Dah len's bat struck him on the ankle and put him Out of the contest. Klag, who relievel him, pitched a splendid game. and had the Chicagos completely at hia mercy. The work of Dementreville. Joyce and Pfeffer was of the best. Rain delay-el the game at the start, but did not interfere with dela work. The score: WASH AB P. Bit TB P0 A F. prooAn 4 It 0 U 1 0 ti , Joyoe 3 5 2 2 2 0 5 0 Abbey r 4 1 2 4 1 0 to Seittach 1 4 1 - 1 I 0 v utv. right 1 5 1 2 2 17 1 0 Niaguiro 8 Q 1 1 3 1 0 Crooki 2 4 2 2 6 2 4 0 1 Demontreyllie 5 2 4 5 3 8 11 King p 4 1 1 1 0 0 12 15 21 27 19 1 1 8 8 2 8 0 0 1 1 1 1 0 0 1 1 3 1 2 I 8 2 8 0 1 1 1 1 0 1 1 3 1 2 1 1 13 0 O 0 2 u 1 1 1 41 0 (1 0 8 4 0 1 0 O 0 2 0 0 u 0 0 0u Tnt ........31 1 8 7 fa 10 2 Inning)) 2 n 4 ; I t Washington 2 0 2 2 e A 0 0 Chleagg U C) 41 0 U 0 0 o a 1 Earned runs. Washington 7. eblesgn,. Homo run. Crooks. ThrPo- base ME Abbey. Isccu.babe bits, Everett, Lruontrefl1o. Sacrifice bite, Selbach 2. Niagaire. Stolen base. NI sguire. I. irt base oh 1,e Xi4 rcer. Lange, by M. Fariund, 41, Abig y. 2yve. y l'axii0r, Crooks, Kit g. Brow. Abbey. Ftrat Isu4a on errors, Washington, t'hiorgo. Bit by pit,Theti buil. by McFarland. Maguire. Passed 1).,nuttw,. St rt14:k ont, by Parker, ercsAs. Ili own. by King. I 'platen, Double plays, 4' art) right and 3.4.gntr": Crooks. Denunftreville and Out wright Pfeffer end Anson. Ullipitei, WeldnIntl and Lynch. Tittle lir Nrn. Attendance 1 lotr. HANGING ON TO EUSIE. --- National Board of Arbitration Decides to Let Case Alone. NEW YORK. June 8The national board of arbitration. the supreme court in baseball, ctrilstirg of N. E. Young, C. H. Byrne, John T. Brush and A. Soden, held a special meeting at the Hoffatan Imuse teddy. The obieq of the nteeting was to determine whether the board oould take action on the appmtl of Amos Ruit to t e l'elefiSCA froln rcoervation to the New York club. As the matter appeared to assume the shape of a dtsputo between the club and player. the board deiided that tit present it had not full Jurisdiction in the premises, and referred the matter to the board of directors of the league to determine whether the tine S were legally la-Meted. Eastern League Standing. Won Lost Pet won Providence ç Rochester 32 Toronto 11 .54S Syracuse .17 11 .548 Buffalo 1,4 , IS .50o Facrantn 19 .3s37 Wilkesbarre 21 .343 Springfield .303 Scranton 8, Toronto 0. scrtANToN, June 8Scranton shut Toronto out today in one of the prettiest games ever seen. Dunn was knocked Out Of the box in two inn,ings and only seven hits were made off Dineen during the remainacr of the game. Brown hem Toronto down to one two-bagger and two scratches. The score: Innings 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 Scranton 4 20000110-8 Base hits. Scranton 14, Toronto 8, Errors. Toronto 4. Batteries, Brown and Berger, Dunn, Dineen and Casey. WIlkesbarre 15, Buffalo 1. WH,KESBARBE,Sune 8Wilkesbarre played all round Buffalo today. The visitors were unable to E (Ave Luckey's delivery, while tho home tenni sluggers 'found no difficulty in hitting ads-worth, wno was espeQtaIly Weak when men were on bases. The score: Innings 1 2 3 4 6 6 7 8 9 Wilkesbarre 0 2 0 4 1 4 1 --LI Buffalo .000100000-1 Base hits, Wilkesbarre 20, Buffalo 10. Errors, Wilkesbarre 2. Buffalo 2. Batteries, Luckey and Biggins, Wadsworth and if. Smith. Attendance 1000. Other Games Yesterday. At Deposit, N Ir Culgtn Giants 14, Deposit 13. At WilmingtonWilmington 9, Newark O. Dispute in sixth with score 1-1. Meeting of Chelsea Aldermen. The Chelsea aldermen held a regular meeting, last evening. The appointment of Charh3 ii. Ross as a police officer, which has been laid over twice before, was laid Gyer for smilher week. Th.2 Wird went into exeinitive seSSiOn to consider the new ordinanoes, but after retraining half an tiou,-, the chairman said that no progrc;is was made. The board ,adeurned to Thursday evening, when it will consider the ordinances. Adanison'sBalsam prevents consumpt::vt. HEART FAILED. Death Came to Frank Mayo on lb 1m IYas Simi Eg Ill Chair in tho Smaliz Comartmont " Roland Reed Was One of Ills Traveling Companions.. Were on Way from Denver to Omaha. Actor and Playwright Was Born In Ilostom MARA, June 8 Frank Mayo, the well-known ft t tor. died suddenly on a Union 1Wlfic train west of Grand Island this morning. He left Denver Sunday evening with his company, having played a successful engagement there. He was billed to appear at the Creighton theater here tomorrow night. Roland Reed. who played against him in Denver last week and who was billed to play against him hare this week, was in the car with Mayo when he died, and took charge of the remains which are now I,ying in stale in th e Elks lodge. FRANK MAYO. A telegram was received from Philadelphia today saying Mrs Mayo Is daugerously ilL The dead actor knew of his condition a few days before his death, and Intended after closing his season In Omaha thie week to immediately rejoin Mrs Maya. The Elks lodge here had prepared a reception for Messrs Mayo and Reed this evening, but upon the receipt of news of Mr Mayo's death nearly 200 Elks went to the depot to meet the party and to take lir Mayo's; body in charge. Late Suzday ntght Reed anti Mayo at in the smoking compartment of the sleeper. Mayo said: "Roland. I cannot sleep in a sturty berth. I will It here all night." Mr Reed responded that since his railroad accidento he found it difficult tt sleep in a berth. The two gentlemen and one or two others at up, and when morning came each get quietly out as he woke. Thus Mayo was left alone, and as he slept longer than usual Mr Block, bis treasurer, went in to awaken him. Mayo sat with elbow on the window set face in 114Tid leaning back against the cushion. Ile made no response to Mr 13lue4's salute. The latter touched hint and found Linn cold In death. Mr Reed was called, took Mayo's hand, t3tnoothed hi a face and spuke to him, but it was too late. Sometime during the night he had passed away. For several days he had complained of indigestion, which necessitated at times Ins standing 5 or lo minutes before he could proceed, and his players noted the fact in the last performance that he Would stand when he ought to haVe reclined. Ills heart failed. Roland Reed spoke tenderly of his dead friend this evening. "Frank Mayo wam a noble fellow," said Mr Reed. "I had known him fur 26 years. We were together a good deal in Denver last week and enjoyed the few hours of recreation immensely. "We met at the train Sunday evening. All his social friends were assembled to bid him farewell. As the train pulled out he said to them: 'Ladies and gentlemen, God bless you all.' "Mayo was in the best of spirits. Later in the evening he said to me. 'Roland, I get very little sympathy for all the ,physical suffering I endure.' Reed says that Mayo had bright plans for fibe future. Reed will leave tomorrow for Philadelphia with the body. WAS A BOSTON-BORN BOY. Frank Mayo Began His Brilliant Career on the Stage as a Super in San Francisco in 1856. Frank Mayo was born in Boston April 1S,in, on Essex st. NtIhin a mere lad he was seized with an adventurous idea of seeking his fortune in the gold mines of California. Ills inclination, however, soon led him to adopt a, stage career, and he began by doing service as a super. Ile made his debut in a speaking part as the waiter In "Raising the tVind," at the American theater, san Franeisco. July Is, 1856, when he was only 17 years of age. Then he appeared as a supernunivrary with the stock company at the Maguire opera house, but having incurred the ; displeasure of Junius Brutus Booth Jr, ' who was then starring at this thea-ter, he wag sununarily 4ismissed. Prom sail Francisco Mr Mayo went to Sacramento and secured an engage-meat with George Chapman, an eccentric manager, for whom he paved an astonishing number of parts for a promised salary of LIO a week. The salary did not materialize to any extent, arid at the end of five weeks Mr Mayo returned to an Francisco, leaving his few personal brionginga with his landlord. 'rhea followed occasional engagemeats in the stock companies playing at MagilititS, the Lyceum and other city theaters and tours with strolling companies through the mining camps. He started on a tour with Charles Wheatleigh, but strutik a snag and was left In the lurch. Then he pushed on as far as Nevada, with E. S. Connor, who laid come along with a company. Here Mr Mayo met Edwin Booth, who was on his trial trip as a star. Frank was engaged to play De Mauprat in "Richelieu," and other roles in Mr Booth's tepertory. The company soon disbanded at Maysville. In 18t;3 Frank Mayo became leading roan at Maguire's opera house, returning to the same stage and the same Ocmpany where he had started, as a super seven years before. j. B. Both was still a member of the company 'and be and Mayo subsequently became warm friends. - Mr Mayo took his farewellof the Francisco gtago June 14, 1865. 119,vin6 gahlod, a valuable stock of e)tpertsnce. lie reaehed New York July 10. lhbo. A few days .after reaching the city he reCeived a letter from Henry C-. Jarrett. then of the firm of Jarrett, Tompkins & Thayer. managers of the Boston theater, asking him to become leading man for the season of 1865-66, and play the part of Badger in "The Streets of New YOrk," at the opening of the season. Mr Mayo had come east to star, and Mr Jarrett agreed to give him the position of stock star in the Boston corn-any. "The Streets of New York" ran for two months. After the first fortnight of its successful production the managers signed a contract with Mr Mayo for 40 weeks, at a higher salary than he had originally asked. During the season he played many leading roles, such as Richard, Othello, Itigo, Ingomar and Don Cesar de Bazar'. Junius Brutus Booth Jr, who became manager of the Boston theater the following season, secured Mr Mayo for a star engagement. He opened this engagement with "The Marble Heart," which ran a wtek, Charles Thorne and Frank Mayo, alternating in the roles of Raphael and Vo lage. From this time Mr Mayo continued to star, playing first a Shakespearian repertory and then various popular plays of the standard drama. including "Virginias," "Richelieu," "The Robbers, ' "The Three Guardsmen," "The Marble Heart," "Cadet La Per le," "Damon and Pythias," "Jack Cade," "The nomar-ce of a Poor Young Man," and "The Streets of New York." Mr Mayo dramatized Dumas' novel of the "Three Guardsmen," and billed his version as "The Royal Guard." lie also starred in his own dramatization of "Nortieck." "The Athlete" was another of -Mr Mayo's dramatizations, based on Wilkie Collins' novel of "Man and Wife." Ills most successful dramatization was "Pudd'nhead Wilson," and his most successful play, the one which gave him a world-wide fame, was "Davy Crockett." This renowned play was written by Frank Murdoch, a nephew of James G. :Murdoch. In 1872 Mr Mayo was manager of the Rochester theater and Mur- ! dock sent him the manuscript of "Davy Crockett." The play- was produced In the sixth week of the season. 'rank Mayo, in an interview published a year ago, said of this piece: "It Is difficult to tell just what the reception of it was. It was so good and so bad, good with the 'gods' and acceptable to the parquet and circlebut for the critics! Well, almost the first review I read ended with the words, 'Of the play little can be said, the chances are Mr Mayo Neill never play it again.' Others let it down easy. My personal friend were inclined to smile at it, but I saW dimly then what its chances were, and I have no reason to regret what was called my obstinacy. It was not until the third year that the play began to be regarded with high favor and since that time it has been dubbed an 'Idyl' and an 'epic in five parts.' When "Davy Crockett" was first produced in Rochester. its author, Frank Murdoch, was a member of Mrs John Drew's company in Philadelphia. Mr Mayo wrote Mr Murdoch of his determination to play the piece until he was satisfied either of its failure or success. Mr Mayo made some alterations in the play, changing the too realistic character of Crockett inta something more romantic. Playgoers of 20 years ago will remember handsome Frank Maya. Personally, he was a man of fine figure. lie wise tall and stood erect, and he had a dignified manner on and off the stage. lie looked more youthful than he wee, for hie countenance was ruddy and his In mobile face was full of power. Even at the age of 57 he retained much of his old time personal magnetism. His dark eyes were full of genuine feeling, and his abundant snowy hair gave him a noble appearance. ILls vigorous personality made him peculiarly suited tea the role of Davy Crockett. and in the 20 odd years 'he played it he so identified himself with the part and so Identified it with the hie of the people that Frank Mayo was lost sight of and the public epoke of him as Davy Crockett. He must have played the role thouiands of times, yet It was ever fresh and new, and the sententious advice of Davy, "Be sure you're right. then go ahead," will remain for ever, flemillaelus a household word. How Frank Murdoch, the author, would have enjoyed seeing Frank Mayo play "Davy Crockett," but, poor fellow, the critics received .another of his plays, "Bohemia," with cruel words. and he wrote to Mayo, "They have struck home," and in two days died of brain fever. Mr Mayo thought a good deal of "Davy Crockett," and once Paid. "I would rather have written the play. with all its crudeness, than to have acted it 10 times better than I have done." The play became generally received as an excellent example of the romantic drama dealing with an American subject. But there is scarcely any doubt, that its popular success waa largely due to Mr Mayo's strikingly magnetic presentation of it. lie was a man of dogged purpose. No amount of failure could deter him from trying again. Speaking to a reporter of James Brutus Booth Jr, when manager of the Boston theater in the season of 1S65-telc Mr Mayo said: "At the end of my fortnight's engagement J. B. Booth came to my house, and while dining with ins handed me about $1800 for my F engem As I received the money I said: 'June, do you remember the time you booted me out of the theater in Frisco? June turned red and denied it. I told him that I was not ashamed to remember ie as I dated a good deal of my success from the time of that memorable kicking." In his dramatic career Frank Mayo had a good deal of kicking. He has left it on record how he used to select Hamlet for his opening part, following with Macbeth and Richelieu, and filling out the week with other high class roles, "to empty benches but with an approvMg conscience." When he would announce the part of Badger his friends berated him for prostituting his talents. He soon found that he could not be versatile and Bud cessful, that versatility was a capital quality in a stock actor. but that the public demanded an identity in a star. That stellar identity he made popular In the role of Badger, playing it constantly until the Badger popularity Was eclipsel by that of Davy Crockett. )rank Mayo's appearance at the Tremeet theater last year in "Pteld'nbead Wilson" Is still fresh in the memory of playgoers. Play and player were receive r! with spontaneous applause and everybody felt pleased at Frank Maye's good fortune in being able to follow a suceess like "Davy Crockett" with a success like "Pudd'nhead Wilson," both of them essentially American dramas. ltir Mayo once formed a dramatic combination with McKee Rankin. Frank Mayo and Edwin Booth were among the pallbearers at the funeral of manager E. S. Connor, who was burled from the "Little Church Around the Corner" five or six years ago. Manager Connor was the friend who engaged Mayo to play with Booth while , be was starring out west in the early tles. , Frank Mayo's daughter Eleanor, who was brought up in a convent, scored a dramatic success about three years ago in New York. appearing in "'King eliene's Daughter." She is a beautiful girl with a splendid voice and considerable dramatic ability. She later (lelighted the people of Boston at tne Tremont ' theater as the winsome Princess Bonnie. Mr Mayo never had the idea that , his daughter would go on the stage, but he did not oppose it. He and his daughter were great chums. and always I had good times together. Eleanor mar' ried James Elverson Jr, son of the proprietor of the Philadelphia. Inquirer. A daughter by the name of Derencla, about 15 years of age, has a decided literary turn of mind. Mr Mayo was himself a great reader and fond of using his pen. Ile had a large library, some 01)00 volumes, many of the books being on abstruse subjects. Mr Mayo once gave an amusing account of the trouble between him and Junius Brutus Booth, at Maguire's opera house. "Let me see," said Frank, "it occurred in the play of "Pizarro." J. B. Booth appeared as Rolla and I was one of the supers. At rehearsal he told the supers that he wanted them to 'Work up the scene in which Rolla makes his address to the Peruvians. He told us to shout with great vigor when he gave us the cue. The cue was the word 'change' in the line, 'no such change as they can give us.' The word 'change.' however, occurred twice, the whole sentence reading, 'tell theta we ask no change, at least no change, as they can give us.' "I was a very ambitious youth at the time and in my desire to give complete satisfaction, I listened with great attention for Rolla's cue, and utterly unaware that I was ahead of time, I shouted 'hurrah' at the top of my lunge, the moment he delivered the word 'change' for the first time. My lonesome 'hurrah' set the other supers and the whole audience in a roar. The curtain had to be lowered and Mr Booth booted me all the way from the prompt place to the back door for having Epoiled his scene. 'While I was sitting outside the F tage door in a desolate frame of mind and body Ben Baker came and sympathized with me in my crushed con Anommissumimmmmannuol Over 600 deal-alone sell and GLOBE Because it is neat, able and comfort-gives universal Do not be imposed upon by unscrupulous dealers, Tbe genuine bare our trademark stamped gh the sole of each shoe. JUNE 9, 1896. ers in N. E. indorse the SHOE stylish, durabl e, and satisfaction. Challenge to the Boston Papers, Which Appeared Yesterday Creates A TREMENDOtS SENSATION. The Public Seem Thoroughly Aroused, And a General Eagerness as to What the Outcome of This Affair Will Be Is Plainly Visible on the Streets of Boston. The main point of interest in Boston yesterday was at 307 -Washington street, and many were the questions answered, and many were the packages of medicine handed out free in the public test now being made of Dr. IIobbs' new discovery for all kidney ailments. "Can It be possible," said one, "that the advancement in the science of medicine has at last reached a climax for us poor sufferers? "I am going to say one thing, at any fate. The owners of this medicine certainly have faith in it, and they are going about it in an honest, straightforward manner. Just this thing alone gives me confidence and strong hope that I shall again be a well man." Said a woman: "I have come a good many miles to get a sample of this new kidney medicine. My husband has been a sufferer from kidney disease for many years. "We have spent thousands of dollars with the best doctors we could hear of, north as well as south, but at the best have received only temporary relief. "Dr. Hobbs' announcement that he has made a discovery which will cure and build up the kidneys, and his offer to prove it by the giving away of a free package, is quite a novelty to me, as heretofore it has been 'pay' whether the medicine did you any good or not. "We are going to give this remedy a good, fair trial, and I hope that others, suffering as my husband is, will hear of it and accept the kind and generous offer which Dr. Hobbs makes." It is expected that today will witness even a greater crowd of applicants for a free package than was the case yesterday. Much to our surprise, even with the continuous downpour of rain all day, there were a number of lady applicants, who showed unusual interest. But no matter what the demand is the company is well prepared to meet it, and all will be welcomed, and not only a free package of the medicine will be given to each applicant. but also a little book, which In a concise way treats on kidney troubles. The free distribution ends todny at 307 Washington street. , dition. In telling the story 'Uncle Ben used to say, that when he Informed me that Mr Booth had declared that he would leave the company if I didn't, I replied that I was very much flattered that it should be a matter of choice between the leading man and a super." The story of how Frank Mayo secured "Pudd'nhead 'Wilson" is interestirg. It was by a mere accident. One day :n the winter of 1894 Mayo was walking along Broadway, New York, when he met Mark Twain, who Was an old friend. They stopped-for a chat. Frank told Mark that he was looking for a play on an American subject and Mr Clements said: "What's the matter with 'Pudd'nhead Wilson?' It was raining', and the two men stepped up in a doorway and, talked over the story, which was then running in one of the magazines and of which Mayo had read two instalments. The result of the chat was that the author gave the actor permission to go ahead and make what use he liked of the story. When Frank Mayo came to Boston In the season 1865-66 to play Badger in the "Streets of New York," he found Fanny Davenport, a big girl for her age, and Rachael Noah in the cast. In that year Charles Kean made his last visit to America. Frank Mayo supported the great 'English tragedian playing among other parts Henry VIII to his Wolsey. In that year also Frank alternated Othello and lag() with Edwin Booth. He played too in "Ingomar" and the "Lady of Lyons" with Maggie Mitchell. E A D V ntlARRY ME NED MARRIAGE INTENTIONS. CURES TIIE WORST PAINS in front one to twenty Ill'intiteS. Not one hoer titter reading this advertistnnent need any one SUFFER WITII PAIN. The application of the REAEY RELIEF to the par t. or part e where the difficulty cox pain exists will afford ease and comfort. For Sprains, Bruises, Backache, Pain in the Chest or Sides, Colds, Congestions, IlinattilWatiOtti, Ltillilnigru, Sciatica, Headache, Toothache. or any other pain, a few applications act like ttragic, causing the pain to Instantly stop. Thirty to 00 drops in half a tulubler of water will in a few minutes cure Cramps, Spasms, Sour Stomach. Nausea, Vomiting. Seasickness, Palpitation of the Ileart, Mills and Fever. SUMMER COMFLAINTS piarrlicea, Dysentery, Cholera Nlorlins, Faintdess, Heartburn, sick Ileadadie, Colic. Wind In the Bowels and all Internal Pains. Travelers should always 4-airy a bottle of rtADwAy's BEADY RELIEF with them. A few drops in water will prevent slekness or pain frquil change of water. It is better than French Brandy or Bitters as a stimulant. Price bile. Per Bottle. Mold by Druggists. ItADWAY 6,; CO., 53 Elm St., N. 1. Be sere to get Iladways. And buy the wedding ring at WILSON BROS who make Australian gold wedding rings in their own tatetory frora $0 to $12; any fipee lal ring t o order in 2 hours; beware .of those who try to I Lnitate: look for the Ilig (loc. 14-15 Tremont row. --------- Andre Bisson and Catherine Langertn. James W. Thorne and Ed a E. Romengcaut Kalman Kaplan and AlMie Saptro. MAARIAGEa BROWNSLATERIn this city, June 5, by Rev Stephen Herbert Roblin, Harry E. Brown of Boston and Annie M. Slater of Hartford, COM DEATUS BACKIn Chelsea, Sunday, June 7, Isabella, wife of Willi UM Back. Funeral private. on Tuesday, at 2 o'clock. from 58 West 8d st. BISLIOP--In Medford, Vine 8, Mary Itigapi, wife of George H. Bishop, 3S yrs. 171111er:a notice later. CONrINIn Everett, Juno 7, Bridget S. Conlin, GO yrs, sister of the late Rev John A. Conlin of Bridgewater, Mass. Funeral from her late residenee. 103 Ferry st, Everett, Wednesday morning. at 8 sharp. Solemn high mess from St Mary's church, at 9 o'clock. Relatives and friends are invited to attend without further notice. Interment at St Marys cemetery, !afford. Maas. al. low momommumsonmoomelownoMMEPORPOIorsoomd, I Financial ASH LENT ALL OVER MASSACHUSETTS ON Furniture, Pianos, Ex. I , )n your own terms, without removal') retnem ,er, we are the oldest Erm in this estab 'shed In 1S67I we defy competition for long 'earg of strictly; honorable, lenient dealings; Llano and furniture leases pea of and more (toner advanced; lady attendant fonales; cue hie out and save it, and come lo 'list you will Lever regret it if you do. JOHN N; ROBERTS, '660' AN ash naton at, corner Beexhi4u -Comer's 'ommercial Coitege kmibling . Je9 CITY 'LOAN CO , 46 School lloom et, '- mos money at- an 'tone notice' ,wons bongs! Lola furniture, plailoS or any kind of personai troperty, which may remain In the V068E450011 Lf the owner; we allow the borrower to repay LII loans in small sums of or Ltworc reducin mincipal and interest at eaelt payment; If YOil ire behind In your lease payments -we pal t off and loan more money; we wake no allarge 'or examination, our terms are positively the ..asieet in Boston: monthiy payments mind no mblicity: we loan for the Interest, not foe the toods; applications for loans should he wade person. et jeli - 77-1B LOWEST RATES IN BOSTOJN4 $100 to Ellrt s n tiltistad" $10,000 Loaned to Mortgagos If you bays a &bare, alther large, or small, ottled or unsettled ta 6327 real estato in 300- on or any surburb yon Cita obtalA money with. n 24 hours through LiENIM W. EAVA.Gle. t at. tt 1uy9 The Equity Loan Co. Ccans money on botisebold furniture Valkj liamonds watches, bicycles, in large or smai tlins, on easy terms; borrowers twill And it U tneir advantage to cell and learn our rates bill tore applying elsewhere; Private MODI fol Ladies; busineas confidential. Vld Wasting' ton at. eor Franklin. at jea BORROW: rtioNEY iVbere you can pay It back Itk Instalments and 'educe Interest at each payment; loans en fur Attu, pianos, diamonds awl watches nt tho owest rates; private rooms for ladles. E, M. KIMBALL. 0 Court, eor Cortthilt 1oT111, jel No expense to EIF1S rho winh to borrow upoa or cell Celt tnultvided nterest In any estate. JOEL .t MARTIZT. 85 :ongress st; bonre 9 to 8. , t1Sutf Je2 Commercial Loan Co., 12 School at. BostonLOans toads on pianos. rurniture, diamonds, watches. real estate and to builders, and ail good securities, at lowest ates.S!. A., DAVIS. Tr. - 71hStt n5 nacmcm-ir l'IRC) XAC:).45.-INT i A to 8 Veroont. - , FILED WOODILTIFFit Z& Con:tress PIt 1 lett 125 s SUFFOLK LOAN Co, 845A Washington 8t, room 1We advance large or small amounts of money on furniture, pianos. paintings, libraries, . rarriages, ete; we allow the property to remain . undisturbed in the owner's possession, we allow Ail loans to be repaid by weekly or monthly luRaimenta if desired; If you are behind on your lease we will pay it off for yea and advance you more money if you wish; when you 8.re Jo need )f money call on us, and Ave II try to please you; we also make liberal o sh ans ma ares. bonds, life Insurance policies. lamonds.evatch . es and other valuables; our rates are the,lowest possible, 1 percent and upward,. according to security; please cut ,this ad out for reference. Suffolk Loan Co, 845.A. 'Washington et room 1: G. SANDERSON. Manager. P riWe make no charge for examining property. , 4t je9 G. H. BALL & CO. 46 Bo'bool st,-roeu inonPY at an hour's notice on housebold furniture . pianos, organs, etc, located within. ICI or 12 miles of Boston; leases paid oX 'and more money advanced; parties desiring loans ,will Bare time by applying in person with recelpted bills for their furniture. OSults je9 WE MAKE A SPECIALTY of paying tip furniture and piano leaaes and loaning snore money; if you are behind In 79nr papneuts, call on us. O. IL HALL & CO, 40 School at-()Sate ;e9 MONEY TO LOAN at short noticiaa household furniture. pianos and any persoua l prop. arty. to remain In the owna a possession; leases paid up and more money advanced; all loaus can Ns paid by instaiments thus reduc. lug interest and principal,. low rates of Intereat and all business confidential. kublio Loan Co. 802 Washington st lit le9 -$3 AND UPWARDS on furniture, "planoth dia. monde, watches, life his policies, etc. 1 pert cent per month, private rooms, business con it4 dential. Cornhill Trust Co. 63 Court at. col Cornbill. SudiSt je7 LOANS made on fhrnituro . pianos.. organs, etc, leases paid off, 'watches, diamoyds, furs, bicycles, old gold sfid siirer, legal rates, es. tablished 10 years. Commonwealth Loan Co. 83ii Washington st, rooms 1 and 2. r dSulf je3 - THE WORKINiiMEN'S LOAN ASSOCA. TION. Robert Treat Patna 24 tressprer lends woney at 1 percent per mouth t its Invariable rate; no borrower sbould pay more. Apply in person ot No. 1 Beacon et, room GI d3utf au27 MONEY TO WAN on furniture litttnee. eta, leases paid off, more money advanced business confidential, loans may be repaid weekly or monthly. Write or call 1Vo. 85 Hanover st, room B3, new building, year Scollay aq. SmEtte QUICK LOANS made on real estate or pe; soual property or any undivided part of same . for a day, month or years also on assignments of wages. O. W. GLIDDEN. 618 Washington at. SuTTh JO' WANTEDMoney on mortgages taken in return, 320,000 wanted on mortgages from 31000 to $10.000. 8 years at percent. Direct to I 0 box 28, Malden, for next 8 dept. Sud3t je7 MORTGAGES wanted on real estaie in Dotitou and vicinity, any amount $100 to 100,000 arranged without delay at 4, 412, 5 and 6 percent. FRANK. J. 11AZEN 113, Pevnirshire st. SuTTbStt fl7 MONEY TO LOAN-4 percent, furnituTeTR) anon, organs, leases paid oft, avoid broker . new system; cut this out., DF-ITER,& CO. 47 Court st. room 18. dSutf sny21 --MOR'rGAGESblaced on tea estate in Dos- ton and vicinity in sums to a at from 4 to 6 percent, according to security, ElOSEM: It ) 8: WILLIAM8. 118 Devonshire at, dSutt 12 , $500,000 TO AN on mortgages cTt real estate in Boston and vicitdty,in sume from 81000 to 50,000 at lowest rates. 44CINCY & Co. 28 School at. Sud7t je7 MONEY TO LOAN on furniture, I, rnos,-ditc, from 10 up; leases paid off,- more money mil. ranced, Interest satisfactory to borrowera,taey terms. TOWNS & CO, CV Wastangton at. 6ud7t1 Je7 $75,000 To LOAN on construction mortgages, good payments. 3011N PAY NE T Watet st, room 508. dSifft, Je5 WANTEDLoan of 43500 af percent, secured by first mortgage on 2-apartment bonen in Malden. E 111, Globe office. I HAVE $140.000 fqr eonstrnetlos icArm. 178 evonshir st, ROBERT O. RUNTRESS. ThSuTtt met Una, ;10 to 50 on fur-Lure, etc. Mr N., box 29,51. Bostoo., dStr'20t $2000 WKN'TED, first mortgage real estate,. t 6 percent. Address box 215. Niauchester, 2t le2 LADIES' Ft:ND-85000 to man raVo-uTio ortgago. E. C. 11011SE 418 CO. T Water at. , New and BARBERCHAIR ;econd-Hand 3illorti Co., Barber bupplies, 304 Was.Wolgton stet 5e8 FOR SALEFurniture and plano,high clasit; eubstantial, secouddiateL but la every respect equal to new, at a great sacrifice to close an' estate, will offer the best part of the meg. niticent furniture. upright piano. highefiase 41 paintiegs, line and coely bric-a-brac, draperies, carpets, rugs, etc, of the superb residence 563 Columbus av; the parlor contatne 2 magnificent parlor suites, custom-made, of the latest de- i sign, 1 haudsome inlaid suite of one Turkish, i suite tine inlaid mahogany and cherry, center I table, gold odd chairs, fine french gilt clock, set of a peg, pedestals and anperb bronze statues, . a tine upright piano of ,InahoganY Ainiell, coot recently $450, flue b'wiss muffle box. playing 12 airs, 2 magnificent parlor cabinets, brie-a-brae from all parts of the art centers of Europe, choice collection of oil paintings from, Vienna, Austria, by European and Amerlean artists, magnificent dining room, library, eitting roma and bedroom furniture, to save the trouble et public auction; these goods have been appraised at such low figures tbat to intending purchaser this is a chance seldom met with; tan be seer, at the rwtidence, liti3 Coltunbus av, front 0 to 2 pm. IrlilLE.,-11011.les1s, slightly worn . regse new, will exchange tor old enes. 2 de À mont st, oppoalte Hollis st, TSt; my19 Furniture, Eto I.4SC415 TILACTC WALNUT 611)E130Altp, twi$t $150, elt 125l (open bookcase S3, oak chit- loonier bed $5, guitar $2 large rattan patella rocker 5, mantel mirror $1, dining chair 40 cts, oak chamber set 12, bc,1 ?singe I, oak prior bfd, with Mirror front, $15; pair portiere? $1.25, black walnut bureau and glass $10, 81 yds moquette carpet 415, ash bureau anti g1a.48 5, antique mahogany secretary $15, 8ft sq extension table 44. large Ice cheat 5. 63 Charles- town at, silty, Legal Notices Tnn piRm Of PpearwatAr & TTiadizkiol has this day been dissolved. J. R. 6PFAILWATE.11... Boston, Julie 8, latid. A company bas this day been formed under the style of The Sea Foam Hotel CO. J. R. SPEARWATER, F. P. BROOKS. Lostrin, June S. 2t J.Ar -- -- DISSOLUTION NO1'ICEI43 Kingston it. Bo Aim. April IT, 1S90T1e firm of Pierce as Cox hne this day been di9wolved by mutual con. sent. The undcrated will continue to carry on business Individuatty at the above addreee nutter the Ink Cud "Pierce & Co" EDWIN W. 00X. orct tnyd MY WIFE, Mary E. Braxton, boxing loft me bed Wei board I will uot be responsible ler RA debts ineurred by her altur this date. (Slimed) GEO. F. BRAXTON. 23 Warisielt t Boston. Mass. gto jet3 For Adoption 1 1 TO GIVE away female child. 2 Ivy I 6. and I at birth. D 14, Globs ofticts. Vadat jai t DEATHS. , - 7AFFREY--In Cambridgeport, June IL Philip 1 Cat-rey. 46 yrs. Fuueral from his late rest(enee 28 Portland Et, Wednesday, at b a tn. Root; tem high mass at St Mary 's of the Annum-lotion, at 9 a tn. i )0IIERTY-In Roxintry, jure 7, Margaret 3 Wife of Michael Doherty, formerly of Cain- C bridge. C1 yrs. Frmeral front her late real- 11) &nee, 71 Roxbury, at. Roxbury. Wedoesday, y June 10at 8:15 o'clock. Services at 9 p o'elock at St Joseph's church, Roxbury. Relatives and friends kindly invited to be ptes- cut. St John, N II. papers plesse copy. ;IBLIN-In South Boston, June 8, John F. be- ( loved on of Joseph and tbe late Ann GRAM. - Funeral from his parent'a residence. 87 Tele, graph at, Wednesday morning, at 8.80 a 322. High mass at St Augustine's church at 0 a tn. ! Relatives and friends Invited to attend. i lEARON-la Malden, June , Anthony B. g Gearon. Funeral at 9 a In, Wednesday. from Il bid late residence. Highland et. Service at 1 the Immaculate Conception chnrch. 1 lATELY-In Roxbury, Juue 7, at his lee rest- g deuce, 250 Cabot at, James Gately, ST yrs 4 E mos 0 ds. Notice or funeral later. Please omit flowers. 1 lOULD--In Fields Corner. Dorchester, Intel 7, - Anthony W. Gould. 82 yrs 7 mos. , 10IINSON--In South Bottou. June 7. Robert j. jobuson. 25 yrs. Funeral from 851 East Broadway. Mr Johnson was a member of Covehant lodge, 16. I. O. O. le.; also a member Highland encampment, 46. Iuterment at Mt Hope cemetery. Relatives and friends In- I sited to attend. . I roxEsIn Charlestown, June 7. of consump- I tion, George V7., Jones. 63 yrs. Funeral at 2 - p in, Tuesday, frogs 238 Buuker Hill et- Relatives and friends invited to attend. 1 KOENIG-In this city, Tune 8, Elizabeth, ( widow of John G. Koenig, 73 yrs. Fuueral I 1 from residence of her daughter, 73 Sheridan I at. Wednesdny. June 10, at 2 p tn. Burial I strictly private. 1 LAWLER-In Jamalea Plain, June 8, Henry Lawler, Be yrs. Funeral from his late residence, 95 Keys et, Wednesday, June 10, at 8.30 a tn. Solemn 1.11411 mass of requiem at 1 St Thomas' church at 9. Relatives and friends Invited to attead. I LEONARD-In Roxbury. June 7. Mrs John 1 Leotetrd. 70 yrs 7 mos, formerly of Canabridge- - port. Funeral from residence of her daughter. Mrs John Harvey, 89 Marcella st, Wednesday, June 10, at 8.30. Requiem mass at 9 a in at All Saints' church, Center at, Rex. bury. Relatives and friends invited to at- 1 I tend. - McGOWAN-In Roxbury, June 8. Chrietopber, 1 beloved on of Christopher and Elizabeth Mc- Gowan, 2 yrs 11 mos. Funeral from parents 1 residence, 194 Cabot at, Wedneeday. June 10, at 2 p in. Rolatives and friends kindly in- ! vited. McLEAN--Itt Cambridge, June 7, Lulu 0., beloVed wife of John S. McLean. 25 yrs 7 mos. Servieee from her late residence. 63 Boylston St. June 9, at 1 o'clock. Relatives and friends invited to attend. LIONRCE---In Charlestown. Stine 8, Herbert Austin Monroe, 16 yrs 4 mos 2 da PARKER-At Carney hospital, June 7. Mrs Margaret E. Parker, formerly of Cambridge. Funertst from No. 60 Leverett at, Tuesday, June 9. at 9 o'clock. PERRY-In Medford, Mass. June 7, John P. Perry, 82 yrs. Funeral Tuesday, at 3.15 p in, from his late residence, 29 High et, Medford. Burial private. SULLIVAN--In East Boston, June S. Edna. beloved child of Robert L. and Mabel Sullivan, 10 mos 11 do. Funeral from parents' rest-dense, 65 Webstet st, Wednesday, June 10, at 9 a la. Relatives and friends are invited to attenck liall(fas. N S. papers please copy. FLOWERS. ' NEW A-ND IlEALTTIFEJL DESIGNS. J. N EWMAN a SONS, 51 TREMONT STFatabbillet 1810. 8adtt et 4 ---: Proposals CITY CF BOSTON--Office of Public Build-Inge Department, June 6. 1893-Proposals for Coal-Sealed proposals trill be received at this office until 12 o'clock m., TUESDAY, June 9, at which time and place they will be publicly opened and read, for furnishieg for 90 days next ensuing from date of contract, whatever best quality HARD WHITE ASH, broken, egg or stove coal, that may be required for the PUBLIC BUILDINGS, end for the several departments Of the city of Boston, not otherwise provided for. Tile amouiat required for the year is about 14,000 tons, more or less, HARD, wHrrE ASH, broken. egg and stove cosi; 4000 tons, more or lees. best quality Oeorge's Creek Cumberland coal for einithing and steam uses. luformation will be furnished by the fuel clerk at this office ivsry day from 1 to 2 o'clock. The right is resealged to reject any and all proposals if for tbe city's interest so to do. Bids to be addressed to FRED B. BOGAN, Supt. Public Buildings Dept. 2t je8 PROPOSALS for furnishing seals fort UFO ill eording and sealing packages of merchandise In bond and locks for bonded warehouses. Treasury Department, June 1, 1SP6-Sealed proposals are invited until two o'clock p in on July 1. 1896. for furnishing seale for use la cording and sealing packages of dutiable merchandise and locks for securing bonded warehouses. Proposals should be accompanied by samples of articles referred to therein. and should state the prices at which the same will be delivered at any express or freight office at the place of manufaeture. boxed and ready for shipment. At least one dozen of the devices offered for securing packages should be submitted with each proposal. Due examine- tiou will be made of and full consideration given to the merits of all devices which may be submitted. Proposals should be marked. "PropoSala for devices for cording and sealing packages," or Proposals for locks for bonded warehouses." as the ease may be. No special form of proposal Is prescribed or furnished by the denartment. The right is reserved to reject any and all bids and to waive informall- tiee. Lead seals and wires of a prescribed pattern tor securing cars or vessels employed in the transportation of appraised merchan- dice in bond and of merchandise passing in transit through foreign contiguous territory between places in the United States. and registering locks for securing ears or vessels need In the transportation of unappralsed merchandise in bond. are now furnished and paid for by bonded common carriers. While the depart-meat has not decided to make any changes 1 In these fastenings. it will consider the merits of any seals. locks or other devices which may be offered for securing such cars and vessels. The devices submitted should he accompanied 1 by a statement showing the prices at which they will be furnished to bonded railroad or other transportation companies at the place of manufacture, boxed and ready for shipment, In the event of the determination of the department to make a change in the existing fastenings prescribed for such transportation In bond. J. G. CARLISLE, Secretary. F8t jc2 U. S. TREASURY DEPARTMENT-Office 1 Marine Hospital service, Port of Boston. Mass, June 5, 1896---Seated proposals will be received at this office until noon of Tuesday, June 16, 1996. to furnish pubsiatence and other supplies, Including fuel, gas, water and telephone set- vilitc);ALftio,r ts,111,101.1thliesetiszri t:IdneuriIII;sptitt le le al liSseeraviyeeastr ending June 30th, 1897. Schedules and further Information may he obtained upon applieation to the undersigned. The right )8 reserved to waive informalities. and to reject any or all 1 proposals. H. W. AUSTIN, Surgeon, M. H. S., In command of Station. STTb je6 - ..- Schools, Colleges, Eto GREENWOOD'S BUSINESS COLLEGE, 61 Court at. founded 1886, is the best place to learn shorthand, bookkteping and kindred studies. and to secure a thorough preparation for bualnesa and employment as soon as qualified; thoroughness, individual instruction and actual bUbtuess practice are our methods; day and evening sessb,ns: school open ell summer; prisate and wail instruction. - STATE NORMAL SC100L, Salem, liege, examinations for admission in September. 1896, will be held on 'Thursday and Friday, June 25 and 26, and on Tuesday and Wednesday, Sept 8 aud 9. For further luformation address DANIEL B. HAGAR, Prhripal. Sud7t je7 -- --- . -- - - - ---- bookkeeping, SHORTHAND, typewriting, etc, Individual instruction. Boston Commercial College 1 Beacon at. cur Tremont at; day and evening; open during summer; call or write. .. dSu5t jeS s , , Patents pATENTs c"asBRYEdogy. 34 School St., Boston. Telephone 3591, Write or call for information or advice. ddett ape , Refrigerators --- , REFRIGERATORS. Mortgagee sale of refrigerators at store 82 Beset st, 61 dliferent styles and sizes, going at 50 cents on the dollar, must be sold IN It WU 20 days at just half price, hotel, storekeepers and private families Rill, Ind this the chalice of a lifetime. JAMES A. WATSON. ... Showcases, Desks, Etc couNTEits, shelving, stare tixtur2s, showcases. scales. W. J AN:COCK. to Travers at, cor Beverly. Suri1to Je7 Poultry, Pigeons, Etc SEAMLESS BANDED HOMERS, from 500 mile parentage, $3 per, pair. CHAS. CHA PMAN, Bay View, Mass. d1-3114to jet) -- .:---s , Dramatio ISABEL FLORENCE, summer season, stage dancing, course $6, every style. 821 Columbus OV tinTF je7 , 11.1 1.11.11.-1111,2111. 1 k :1 0 , 1 ' . '1. , , , . , - , 11111111111101P ',MltEnmmn..........................o j .."17 :PIE ONLY , ' , the Tobacco ,' ' Bãco-Curi I on & 't stop Tobacco Su Cure 'Will Notify You stop." These are the , a Cure, Not a Subs , Baco-Curo is recogni medical profession as th, , tific, vegetable and harm Is not guilty of the Mast fisting that the user of of his own will and th ' tremedy. It be can stop with a remedy at all? Baco-Curo was the firs I Iron-Clad Written Guam , !the tobacco habit in an refund the money with Interest. : A free booklet and a 11 1 testimonials, the genuir i of which is attested by , and prominent bankers, to any one who asks. !sands of grateful endor following is chosen: - Used Tobacco Forty YearsC Curo and Oained Thirt 4 From hundreds of test' originals of which are it open to inspection, the !presented: Clayton, Nevada Co., A ' Eureka Chemical & 1 Crosse, Wis.Gentleme years I used tobacco in 1 For 2:i years of that ti great sufferer from gen and heart disease. Fol , tried to quit. but coul( , various remedies, among To-Bar," "The Indian 'I 'dote,' 'Double Chlorld etc., etc. ' tut none of the least bit of good. I ever, I purchased a t "Baco-Curo" and it has E , me of the habit in all its pave increased 30 poun, and am relieved from al ous aches and pains ( ;, mind. I could write a q upon my changed feellm tion. Yours respectfully P. H. MARB1 , rastor C. P. Church, Cli Sold by all druggists 'box: three boxes (30 dayi - $2.50, with written gnarl direct upon receipt of for booklet and proo Chemical & Mfg. Co., La and Boston, Mass. , ELOPED WITH A MAR Attempted Suicide by Ant , Franklin Road, Caused of His Daughter. , FITCHBURG, June 8A the attempted suicide by ,tin of ...Franklin road, E story of the elopement of has come ko light. It appe tin was influenced to atte deed by the effect the el upon him. Accordingto the story of , Miner. 17 Cherry at. her Miss Martin, aged about 20 'together shortly alter TIC day, and it is thought th gone to Canada. Miner -wife, his brother and sistm s ter boarding with him, to Whalons. He left the hotu 1 , fore 12, and has not yet re ' waited until after 2 p n , gave' tip hbpes of going to 'afternoon. ' - Mrs Miner did not know s band had eloped until the i s day, when the father of ti came to the house and toll , The father told her alms I ; has paid attentions to MI I the last year. He repres as a single man. Two m r Miner did something at vel t 'Martin took offense, an , Miner to leave the house. been there since. Miner had a good posit of shop on North et. He saying that he had a job Is H E uLuit ri!riEr DISCI 1 The World Has - Thousand Years - "Proclaim it to all ,9 ;hat you have the-sect health for mew -of toy Br - tease weakness and de, o 1. tiates manh000t WriJ t r s 1'1 king it shout it dila11 i 1 . turecks are4aved I" -So writes a happy ma the Slough of Despond. )1 Well, the discovery h Calme& but men are sic The way is open to in Lel estigate. ;e, Why will not every ma eir 4 There is a simple wa to- , , all those baneful 4 Lch sins of youth and the in later years which blast be Multitudes of men. There is a way to reg , Zest by disease, overwork ted t A way to secure an( Ion , thillties sacrificed to di 11" ' to'be glad again after ref of iatonement." , e. way to repair drain! ' tern sap the vitality. In, 'A way to replace Ich 'dread and despondency rub Xtid self-respect. ail- A way to give full I Gan' ' tvelopment and tone to E Of the body. A way to remove ev t o happy and fruitful ma All this is clearly shol tledical work recently p Lis not a book for genera ; being purely medical a and for men only who tad aid. How to get it: Write Medical Company, Nia I 1311fralo, N. Y., say you r I I tele, in this paper, and ' 'send you the book calls eto! 'Manhood, and the Way t i 11 'They will send one c tree, in a plain sealed 411Y Man who writes to faith. rn Imemik,114 461 totalassa. rig , U., e de ul tgagn small, a 13osr with. ;;;Z. 62 sny9 O 411: 5 It tes ' ,s1 asbingt -11:y its and on fur. ttt the E. M. rb jel - divided i 71.N. 85 I ' Je2 1 ,, i O th11 pianos. te and t lowest f n5 ; L.1NT t sit. ! 125 s . ton 8t, , - tints of - braries,. remain allow, tit-1y in-- your nee you la need , , please 11 are watch. , - lowest , Cling to !erence. , ont ;alto no jet money tniture, or 12 1 more be . celpted ,)eio.. tip fur- t more rmentse $t. ;e9 house- .- 1 prop. - ;elision; - di all ; redue- ntereel nut Co, 1 yen cond.; ot. col je7 .prgans, - 4, furs, , tett, es. ; win Co, ,utt je5 - .. rariable pply ia It au27 - ruin:less ekly or t, roma .0 le7 - ' or per. Mine. UMW) tti tozitk ht. Je7 , ken la from Direct - je7 in Dos100,000 6 perihe st. ' fl7 l;Itc..fUt krokers. & Co. tny21 La Dos- 4 to 6 31.4111) 8: eal es': ; 81000 Co, 28 - 6. etc, ,ey adS. CIO, at. tgages, tet eft,. nt. eo- ouSa la - sa 173 my't ;e6 estate, ter, t Ir9 Vans .et. ; Ills , MOL1 SS. 1 5e8 resPect ,ose an' 11111q ass o.I , - , tperies, ' ee. 593 niticent - est do- i 'urkisb, i - center , ;ea, set ;tattles, r lh cost ring 12 - ?-a-orao Europe. Vienna, - artists, g roma obis of ,pralsod chasers be seen , to 9 - worn , 2901 , my19 nATtp, tk chitpsteue .40 cis, : riot ollterof LI gla3 - - ; in ex. .'harles. - 2.. i Di hag rATE.11.. I undor J- R. n. June jei to it, tore', .to ail eon. - ,arry TA fll. , ,'L's; W. tnyn loft ins, tor inY (Slimed) t, t Jed rk; and : A jai . . .o,,' , INDAPO .144 t k . PI,t)1EX TISK A lit t X be. . .t.frvg.ta,l,a,,e(0.,,Iallir, --;:itti:b(191:3::::: :41:- 87111a:::. :I P"t ahawa,, Ltlid qti 471 lit aithend in o1- 4 'Hilivil:i1:1144:1"1:1411 i .,-...; :- with it wpitten EMI , :, t 1"4,11Itd :on't bu T y a . . ! VI b A P . it your ( , , t iyit ',.!'nd i prenaki. W, 11,0(4. 80j in Baste 'mover g( Weks e , q ,4,4113 li. H ...".1.1 441.ill it cr:"ol;Ya06:n37r1 '... . I. . , , w I -'',' 1 ) "----.... r 1Zitimi man or tonic 101- any uuuy auy wilci posit IA. it 4., Attigtole opurti. pathised with me in my crushed con-,. or il At WilmingtonWilmington 9, New- ing to the same stage and the same 4;11!t4,400.- M is Pabst's "Best." Those ark rk O. Dispute in sixth with score 1-1. Cx.mpany where he had started, as it ' 1113:1111111111k1IMMOnv. per s n eve years before. J. B. BoJth : MN) IA lot - more. who buy it come back for c) was still a meinher of the company -and A 14. ltkoir Meeting of Chelsea Aldermen. he anti Mayo subsequently became Over 600 deal- - ers in N. E. The Chelsea aldermen held a regular worm friends. alone sell and indorse the OKRA? 1! 44, NifIDO Ca meeting, last evening. The, appointment , 0 REMEDY Pot Sk'S Mr Mayo took his farew (-L Tell of the San ,1121:bly(1,1. in IS1711K A t L. SPEMEL ", of Charit-s Ross as a police officer, Francisco stage June 14, 1865. aving SHOE be . , O VII Curio 11 tl t lie,"9.4, ail i-nMe m .g 'oary & coil which has been laid over twice before, gaine4 a, valuable stock of expe h GLOBE rience. was laid over for anilther week. The lie reached New York July 11). 1865. A ',n,M1.4Di.,e1),sft.eteertuma witly but snreit restore!, w Li 'ent into exenitiv session to L days ew .after retcliit he y, the city r au e- Because it is neat, styli 1,,, sh, dur- ',hand in o:, or young. East y carried ,31. ,t4r New England consider tho new ordinnce as, hut after celvc te a letr from I 0 fenry . Jarrett. ablo and comfort a 1 e, and wftrett-t Pri,e 01.00 a package. Hz H remaining half an hour, the chairman then of the firm of Jarrett, Tompkins & satisfaction l , . t !hrtum In Written ettnruniAe Ito earn or money dp eadquarters, said that no progr2,is was made. The Thayer. managers of the Boston thea- gives uaiversa ; . p3 ;141-4d- hail y an imitat i o neirt n ha., d boari ,aourned to Thursday evening, ter, asking him to become leading man Do not be imposed upon by unscrupulous pd 70 A . it bu your druggist has not got It aa i pret.aid. iorientall Medical t O ',C ' 110101f ' 2 to 6 WaterSt when it will consider the ordinances. for the eCar011 of 1865-66. and play the , dealers, The genuine bare our trade- t 1(a Antit a,, Sol tit nost011 by q. C. GOod win & '0ft ., 1114. 111- part of Badger in The Streets of New mark stamped sh the solo of each shoe. 5 tit.,B".7tr-gt, Weektt Potter, 300 WaskinOon BOSTON. tyl Adanison'sBalsam prevents consumption. York," at tlAo opening of the season. ti.414 intato a ..,,h1pgtonit.lartd 21 T. ees Mr Mayo had come east to star, and , 'rni4J --- , - . . , . - . ' ' - t ' '''''..-9' ' - ---.- ,-----, ----- 1 ,,,lr - - ' - , L i. '., ..... : , '- ....6M.NO..........1110101110MENOMMOMINAMO..1.....EMMMEMIEMINOMEMOINENOMMIMomin. ... . ' ' --1..... . AI. ft.. "ow.. up ma .f w ir loft long I adt onom a me am m.o. A... ,,....., ...- .....--- -- .. 1 - ' i THE BOSTON DAILY GLOBE-TUESDAY JUNE 9 1896 --' ' 7 - I 9 , -r-- ------Z--------- , , . DEATHS. Financial ... r ti S. 111,s CAFFRY rn Cambridgeport, June S. hillp , At 4, Cat-rey, 46 yrs. Funeral from his late r rest- CASH LENT ALL 011E19 , &nes, 23 Portland Et, Wednesday, at b a m. nilMVirliaMPTTS nilkl - -- - " ' , 7t- ...7,. 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